Original textModern textKey line
What's he that goes there? What's he that goes there?2H4 I.ii.56
He that was in question for the He that was in question for the2H4 I.ii.58
Robbery? robbery?2H4 I.ii.59
What to Yorke? Call him backe What, to York? Call him back2H4 I.ii.63
againe. again.2H4 I.ii.64
I am sure he is, to the hearing of I am sure he is, to the hearing of2H4 I.ii.68
any thing good. Go plucke him by the Elbow, I must anything good. Go pluck him by the elbow; I must2H4 I.ii.69
speake with him. speak with him.2H4 I.ii.70
Sir Iohn Falstaffe, a word with Sir John Falstaff, a word with2H4 I.ii.91
you. you.2H4 I.ii.92
Sir Iohn, I sent you before Sir John, I sent for you – before2H4 I.ii.101
your Expedition, to Shrewsburie. your expedition to Shrewsbury.2H4 I.ii.102
I talke not of his Maiesty: you I talk not of his majesty. You2H4 I.ii.105
would not come when I sent for you? would not come when I sent for you.2H4 I.ii.106
Well, heauen mend him. I pray Well, God mend him! I pray you2H4 I.ii.109
let me speak with you. let me speak with you.2H4 I.ii.110
What tell you me of it? be it as What tell you me of it? Be it as2H4 I.ii.114
it is. it is.2H4 I.ii.115
I thinke you are falne into the I think you are fallen into the2H4 I.ii.119
disease: For you heare not what I say to you. disease, for you hear not what I say to you.2H4 I.ii.120
To punish you by the heeles, To punish you by the heels2H4 I.ii.124
would amend the attention of your eares, & I care not would amend the attention of your ears, and I care not2H4 I.ii.125
if I be your Physitian if I do become your physician.2H4 I.ii.126
I sent for you (when there were I sent for you, when there were2H4 I.ii.133
matters against you for your life) to come speake with me. matters against you for your life, to come speak with me.2H4 I.ii.134
Wel, the truth is (sir Iohn) you Well, the truth is, Sir John, you2H4 I.ii.137
liue in great infamy live in great infamy.2H4 I.ii.138
Your Meanes is very slender, and Your means are very slender, and2H4 I.ii.141
your wast great. your waste is great.2H4 I.ii.142
You haue misled the youthfull You have misled the youthful2H4 I.ii.145
Prince. Prince.2H4 I.ii.146
Well, I am loth to gall a new-Well, I am loath to gall a new-2H4 I.ii.149
heal'd wound: your daies seruice at Shrewsbury, hath a healed wound. Your day's service at Shrewsbury hath a2H4 I.ii.150
little gilded ouer your Nights exploit on Gads-hill. You little gilded over your night's exploit on Gad's Hill. You2H4 I.ii.151
may thanke the vnquiet time, for your quiet o're-posting may thank th' unquiet time for your quiet o'erposting2H4 I.ii.152
that Action. that action.2H4 I.ii.153
But since all is wel, keep it so: But since all is well, keep it so.2H4 I.ii.155
wake not a sleeping Wolfe. Wake not a sleeping wolf.2H4 I.ii.156
What? you are as a candle, the What! You are as a candle, the2H4 I.ii.158
better part burnt out better part burnt out.2H4 I.ii.159
There is not a white haire on your There is not a white hair in your2H4 I.ii.162
face, but shold haue his effect of grauity. face but should have his effect of gravity.2H4 I.ii.163
You follow the yong Prince vp You follow the young Prince up2H4 I.ii.165
and downe, like his euill Angell. and down, like his ill angel.2H4 I.ii.166
Do you set downe your name in Do you set down your name in2H4 I.ii.180
the scrowle of youth, that are written downe old, with all the scroll of youth, that are written down old with all2H4 I.ii.181
the Charracters of age? Haue you not a moist eye? a dry the characters of age? Have you not a moist eye, a dry2H4 I.ii.182
hand? a yellow cheeke? a white beard? a decreasing leg? hand, a yellow cheek, a white beard, a decreasing leg,2H4 I.ii.183
an incresing belly? Is not your voice broken? your winde an increasing belly? Is not your voice broken, your wind2H4 I.ii.184
short? your wit single? and euery part short, your chin double, your wit single, and every part2H4 I.ii.185
about you blasted with Antiquity? and wil you cal about you blasted with antiquity? And will you yet call2H4 I.ii.186
your selfe yong? Fy, fy, fy, sir Iohn. yourself young? Fie, fie, fie, Sir John!2H4 I.ii.187
Wel, heauen send the Prince Well, God send the Prince a2H4 I.ii.200
a better companion. better companion!2H4 I.ii.201
Well, the King hath seuer'd you Well, the King hath severed you2H4 I.ii.204
and Prince Harry, I heare you are going with Lord Iohn and Prince Harry. I hear you are going with Lord John2H4 I.ii.205
of Lancaster, against the Archbishop, and the Earle of of Lancaster against the Archbishop and the Earl of2H4 I.ii.206
Northumberland Northumberland.2H4 I.ii.207
Well, be honest, be honest, and Well, be honest, be honest, and2H4 I.ii.223
heauen blesse your Expedition. God bless your expedition!2H4 I.ii.224
Not a peny, not a peny: you Not a penny, not a penny! You2H4 I.ii.227
are too impatient to beare crosses. Fare you well. Commend are too impatient to bear crosses. Fare you well. Commend2H4 I.ii.228
mee to my Cosin Westmerland. me to my cousin Westmorland.2H4 I.ii.229
What's the matter? Keepe the What is the matter? Keep the2H4 II.i.59
Peace here, hoa. peace here, ho!2H4 II.i.60
How now sir Iohn? What are you brauling here? How now, Sir John! What are you brawling here?2H4 II.i.63
Doth this become your place, your time, and businesse? Doth this become your place, your time, and business?2H4 II.i.64
You should haue bene well on your way to Yorke. You should have been well on your way to York.2H4 II.i.65
Stand from him Fellow; wherefore hang'st vpon him? Stand from him, fellow; wherefore hangest thou upon him?2H4 II.i.66
For what summe? For what sum?2H4 II.i.70
How comes this, Sir Iohn? Fy, what a How comes this, Sir John? What2H4 II.i.78
man of good temper would endure this tempest of man of good temper would endure this tempest of2H4 II.i.79
exclamation? Are you not asham'd to inforce a poore exclamation? Are you not ashamed to enforce a poor2H4 II.i.80
Widdowe to so rough a course, to come by her owne? widow to so rough a course to come by her own?2H4 II.i.81
Sir Iohn, sir Iohn, I am well Sir John, Sir John, I am well2H4 II.i.107
acquainted with your maner of wrenching the true acquainted with your manner of wrenching the true2H4 II.i.108
cause, the false way. It is not a confident brow, nor the cause the false way. It is not a confident brow, nor the2H4 II.i.109
throng of wordes, that come with such (more then throng of words that come with such more than2H4 II.i.110
impudent) sawcines from you, can thrust me from a impudent sauciness from you, can thrust me from a2H4 II.i.111
leuell consideration, I know you ha' level consideration. You have, as it appears to me,2H4 II.i.112
practis'd vpon the easie-yeelding spirit of this woman. practised upon the easy-yielding spirit of this woman,2H4 II.i.113
and made her serve your uses both in purse and in2H4 II.i.114
person.2H4 II.i.115
Prethee peace: pay her the Pray thee, peace. Pay her the2H4 II.i.117
debt you owe her, and vnpay the villany you haue done debt you owe her, and unpay the villainy you have done2H4 II.i.118
her: the one you may do with sterling mony, & with her; the one you may do with sterling money and2H4 II.i.119
the other with currant repentance. the other with current repentance.2H4 II.i.120
You speake, as hauing power to do You speak as having power to do2H4 II.i.128
wrong: But answer in the effect of your Reputation, and wrong; but answer in the effect of your reputation, and2H4 II.i.129
satisfie the poore woman. satisfy the poor woman.2H4 II.i.130
Now Master Gower; What newes? Now, Master Gower, what news?2H4 II.i.132
I haue heard bitter newes. I have heard better news.2H4 II.i.165
Where lay the King last night? Where lay the King tonight?2H4 II.i.167
Come all his Forces backe? Come all his forces back?2H4 II.i.171
You shall haue Letters of me presently. You shall have letters of me presently.2H4 II.i.177
Come, go along with me, good M. Gowre. Come, go along with me, good Master Gower.2H4 II.i.178
What's the matter? What's the matter?2H4 II.i.180
Sir Iohn, you loyter heere too long Sir John, you loiter here too long,2H4 II.i.185
being you are to take Souldiers vp, in Countries as you go. being you are to take soldiers up in counties as you go.2H4 II.i.186
What foolish Master taught you What foolish master taught you2H4 II.i.188
these manners, Sir Iohn? these manners, Sir John?2H4 II.i.189
Now the Lord lighten thee, thou Now the Lord lighten thee, thou2H4 II.i.193
art a great Foole.art a great fool.2H4 II.i.194
How doth the King? How doth the King?2H4 V.ii.2
I hope, not dead. I hope, not dead.2H4 V.ii.4.1
I would his Maiesty had call'd me with him, I would his majesty had called me with him.2H4 V.ii.6
The seruice, that I truly did his life, The service that I truly did his life2H4 V.ii.7
Hath left me open to all iniuries. Hath left me open to all injuries.2H4 V.ii.8
I know he doth not, and do arme my selfe I know he doth not, and do arm myself2H4 V.ii.10
To welcome the condition of the Time, To welcome the condition of the time,2H4 V.ii.11
Which cannot looke more hideously vpon me, Which cannot look more hideously upon me2H4 V.ii.12
Then I haue drawne it in my fantasie. Than I have drawn it in my fantasy.2H4 V.ii.13
Alas, I feare, all will be ouer-turn'd. O God, I fear all will be overturned.2H4 V.ii.19
Peace be with vs, least we be heauier. Peace be with us, lest we be heavier!2H4 V.ii.26
Sweet Princes: what I did, I did in Honor, Sweet Princes, what I did I did in honour,2H4 V.ii.35
Led by th' Imperiall Conduct of my Soule, Led by th' impartial conduct of my soul.2H4 V.ii.36
And neuer shall you see, that I will begge And never shall you see that I will beg2H4 V.ii.37
A ragged, and fore-stall'd Remission. A ragged and forestalled remission.2H4 V.ii.38
If Troth, and vpright Innocency fayle me, If truth and upright innocency fail me,2H4 V.ii.39
Ile to the King (my Master) that is dead, I'll to the King my master that is dead,2H4 V.ii.40
And tell him, who hath sent me after him. And tell him who hath sent me after him.2H4 V.ii.41
Good morrow: and heauen saue your Maiesty Good morrow, and God save your majesty!2H4 V.ii.43
I am assur'd (if I be measur'd rightly) I am assured, if I be measured rightly,2H4 V.ii.65
Your Maiesty hath no iust cause to hate mee. Your majesty hath no just cause to hate me.2H4 V.ii.66
I then did vse the Person of your Father: I then did use the person of your father;2H4 V.ii.73
The Image of his power, lay then in me, The image of his power lay then in me2H4 V.ii.74
And in th' administration of his Law, And in th' administration of his law.2H4 V.ii.75
Whiles I was busie for the Commonwealth, Whiles I was busy for the commonwealth,2H4 V.ii.76
Your Highnesse pleased to forget my place, Your highness pleased to forget my place,2H4 V.ii.77
The Maiesty, and power of Law, and Iustice, The majesty and power of law and justice,2H4 V.ii.78
The Image of the King, whom I presented, The image of the King whom I presented,2H4 V.ii.79
And strooke me in my very Seate of Iudgement: And struck me in my very seat of judgement;2H4 V.ii.80
Whereon (as an Offender to your Father) Whereon, as an offender to your father,2H4 V.ii.81
I gaue bold way to my Authority, I gave bold way to my authority2H4 V.ii.82
And did commit you. If the deed were ill, And did commit you. If the deed were ill,2H4 V.ii.83
Be you contented, wearing now the Garland, Be you contented, wearing now the garland,2H4 V.ii.84
To haue a Sonne, set your Decrees at naught? To have a son set your decrees at naught?2H4 V.ii.85
To plucke downe Iustice from your awefull Bench? To pluck down justice from your awful bench?2H4 V.ii.86
To trip the course of Law, and blunt the Sword To trip the course of law, and blunt the sword2H4 V.ii.87
That guards the peace, and safety of your Person? That guards the peace and safety of your person?2H4 V.ii.88
Nay more, to spurne at your most Royall Image, Nay, more, to spurn at your most royal image,2H4 V.ii.89
And mocke your workings, in a Second body? And mock your workings in a second body?2H4 V.ii.90
Question your Royall Thoughts, make the case yours: Question your royal thoughts, make the case yours;2H4 V.ii.91
Be now the Father, and propose a Sonne: Be now the father and propose a son,2H4 V.ii.92
Heare your owne dignity so much prophan'd, Hear your own dignity so much profaned,2H4 V.ii.93
See your most dreadfull Lawes, so loosely slighted; See your most dreadful laws so loosely slighted,2H4 V.ii.94
Behold your selfe, so by a Sonne disdained: Behold yourself so by a son disdained;2H4 V.ii.95
And then imagine me, taking your part, And then imagine me taking your part,2H4 V.ii.96
And in your power, soft silencing your Sonne: And in your power soft silencing your son.2H4 V.ii.97
After this cold considerance, sentence me; After this cold considerance sentence me,2H4 V.ii.98
And, as you are a King, speake in your State, And, as you are a king, speak in your state2H4 V.ii.99
What I haue done, that misbecame my place, What I have done that misbecame my place,2H4 V.ii.100
My person, or my Lieges Soueraigntie. My person, or my liege's sovereignty.2H4 V.ii.101
Haue you your wits? / Know you Have you your wits? Know you2H4 V.v.47
Go carry Sir Iohn Falstaffe to the Fleete, Go, carry Sir John Falstaff to the Fleet.2H4 V.v.94
Take all his Company along with him. Take all his company along with him.2H4 V.v.95
I cannot now speake, I will heare you soone: I cannot now speak; I will hear you soon.2H4 V.v.97
Take them away. Take them away.2H4 V.v.98
And so they are. And so they are.2H4 V.v.105
He hath. He hath.2H4 V.v.107

Jump directly to